Contributors: Beel, Joeran, Dinesh, Siddharth, Mayr, Philipp, Carevic, Zeljko, Raghvendra, Jain
... This data relates to our paper "Stereotype and Most-Popular Recommendations in the Digital Library Sowiport". The data includes a list of the 28 million delivered and clicked recommendations as CSV file, the R script to analyze the data, and the figures and tables presented in this paper as PNG and CSV files. This open access to the data allows replicating our analyses, checking the results for correctness, and conducting additional analyses.
Contributors: Weisiger, Alex, Erik Gartzke
... Replication data for Debating the Democratic Peace in the International System (International Studies Quarterly 2016)
Evidence for a Scale Invariant Relationship Between the Incumbency Advantage and the Nationalization of U.S. House Elections 1866–2014
Contributors: LeVeck, Brad L., Nail, Stephanie A.
... This documentation and data contains all of the code necessary to replicate all of the analyses reported in the main manuscript, as well as a number of robustness checks. The Supplementary Information Appendix was written using Rmarkdown (http://rmarkdown.rstudio.com/), which means that compiling the Rmd file in R simultaneously creates a PDF document explaining each step and reproduces all of the analyses in R.
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Contributors: Puljek-Shank, Randall, Verkoren, Willemijn
... This dataset includes data from a survey of constituencies (members and/or beneficiaries) of case study CSOs in Bosnia-Herzegovina conducted in 2014. It consists of raw survey data and R script which generates a report. It also includes an appendix with additional data supporting the conclusions.
Contributors: Dafoe, Allan, Stuart Russell
... Data and code for analyzing Müller and Bostrom 2016, showing that results are similar to those found by Etzioni 2016 Technology Review.
Contributors: Baum-Snow, Nathaniel, Brandt, Loren, Henderson, J. Vernon, Turner, Matthew, Zhang, Qinghua
... Review of Economics and Statistics: Forthcoming
Replication Data for: Tracking the Decoy - Maximizing the Decoy Effect through Sequential Experimentation
Contributors: van Emden, Robin, Kaptein, Maurits, Iannuzzi, Davide
... Source code, scripts, servers and data analyzed for the Palgrave Communications article, "Tracking the Decoy: Maximizing the Decoy Effect through Sequential Experimentation"
Contributors: Flynn, Michael, Fordham, Benjamin
... Why do some domestic actors see the international environment as a threatening place populated by untrustworthy powers, when others find opportunities for peaceful cooperation in the same conditions? Because these actors confront the same international environment, the reasons for their divergent evaluations must rest on differences in their own beliefs and interests. In this article, we consider the impact of societal interests in trade and trade protection on elite assessments of the international environment. We examine evaluations of the international environment in speeches given in the U.S. Congress during naval appropriations debates between 1890 and 1914. The manufacturing sector’s interest in trade protection led political leaders who represented manufacturing regions to offer more negative assessments of the international environment, while those representing export-oriented agricultural areas of the country gave more positive evaluations. These effects were roughly comparable to those associated with party, as well as individual-level characteristics, such as having served as a military officer.
Replication Data for: Don't Know What You Got: A Bayesian Hierarchical Model of Neuroticism and Nonresponse
Contributors: Klingler, Jonathan D., Hollibaugh, Gary E., Ramey, Adam J.
... Individuals who are more sensitive to negative outcomes from error are more likely to provide nonresponses in surveys. We argue Neurotics’ sensitivity to negative outcomes leads them to avoid gathering costly information and forming/reporting opinions about stimuli. Using data from the 2014 Cooperative Congressional Election Study, we show Neuroticism is strongly and positively associated with NA/DK responses when placing politicians on a 7-point ideological scale. We then introduce to political science a Bayesian hierarchical model that allows nonresponse to be generated by both a lack of information as well as disincentives for response. Using this model, we show that the NA/DK responses in these data are due to inhibited information collection and indecision from error avoidance by Neurotics.
Contributors: Radford, Jason, Pilny, Andy, Reichelmann, Ashley, Keegan, Brian, Foucault Welles, Brooke, Hoye, Jefferson, Ognyanova, Katya, Meleis, Waleed, Lazer, David
... This data and code replicate the study "Volunteer Science: An Online Laboratory for Experiments in Social Psychology," forthcoming in Social Psychology Quarterly. It contains: A Readme.docx File Original experiment code Raw consented data Computer code for cleaning raw data Clean data Computer code for analyzing clean data